The Agency Procurement Indicators Report for Fiscal 2018 demonstrates the impact of procurement and provides information on the City’s procurement spending from July 1, 2012 to June 30, 2013. This report provides a view into what the City buys and how we buy it.
Market value grew slightly in FY 2012, after two years of decline. The total City-wide
market value of fully and partially taxable property increased to $814.4 billion, about 2.6
percent higher than FY 2011. Market value increased in Manhattan and Queens, was
virtually unchanged in the Bronx
Preliminary data for fiscal year 2014 indicate the city received about $41 million in revenue from camera-generated redlight, bus-lane, and now speeding summonses, as well as $14 million in ticket revenue from traffic violations written up by police officers.
This report presents statistical information for tax year 2012 for the three New York City
business income taxes: the Banking Corporation Tax (BCT), the General Corporation Tax
(GCT), and the Unincorporated Business Tax (UBT).
In 2002, Mayor Bloomberg urged that the Metropolitan Transportation Authority (MTA) take over the 82 express and local bus routes (most based in Queens) operated by seven private companies under franchise agreements
that included city subsidies.
Over the years 2002-2012, about 60 percent of the more than 75,000 homeless families with children entering the city’s shelter system had either a building with rent regulated apartments (43 percent) or a New York City Housing Authority development (16 percent) listed as their last address.
When Mayor Bloomberg presented his last budget plan in November, he noted that the city’s full-time and full-time
equivalent headcount had fallen by 15,368 since December 31, 2001. But staffing levels since the end of fiscal year 2002, tell a different story.
IBO’s review of New York City’s spending on antismoking programs finds that spending levels
have varied widely in recent years—and that after trending downward the local adult smoking rate has been increasing.
In compliance with Local Law 118 of 2005, the City conducts a survey once every four years of construction vendors purchasing EPP products. Agencies request purchasing data from vendors with relevant open construction contracts not subject to the more comprehensive Local Law 86 of 2005.
The Study is one of the first field research initiatives in New York City to look specifically at the financial needs and practices of recent immigrants. The full report is a comprehensive overview of the data, analysis, and key findings.
Curbside collection routes serve individual districts; trucks on these routes pass over scales each day which transmit tonnage data into DSNY's centralized computer system. For this reason, monthly statistics, by Community Districts, can be tracked and reported.
The report covers prime contracts that were registered and subcontracts approved in the first quarter of FY 2019, including procurements that were solicited before LL 1 became effective and are subject to LL 129.
Over the past five years, total federal aid to New York City has declined from $7.9 billion in 2011 to just under $7.0 billion in 2015, a decrease of roughly $933 million, or nearly 12 percent. The change was mainly due to the drop in American Recovery and Reinvestment Act federal stimulus dollars.
In September 2012, New York City launched a set of juvenile justice initiatives that included the expansion of alternative-to-placement programs for youth ages 7-15 found by Family Court to be juvenile delinquents.
In 2009, the city’s Department of Cultural Affairs concluded a multiyear initiative to reform the Cultural Development Fund, the primary source of city funding for hundreds of arts and cultural organizations throughout the five boroughs.